judging

[ US /ˈdʒədʒɪŋ/ ]
[ UK /d‍ʒˈʌd‍ʒɪŋ/ ]
NOUN
  1. the cognitive process of reaching a decision or drawing conclusions
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How To Use judging In A Sentence

  • This has been done on numerous occasions in the past by the Senate with regard to appointments by governors, and does NOT involve judging "qualifications" (age, citizenship, and inhabitancy) which was limited in Powell v. McCormack. Blago Does All Us A Favor
  • Judging from these movies, Mark Wilkinson is evidently some kind of caecilian-hunting guru genius: with just two lazy, shallow strokes of a spade, he was able to discover two caecilians in their native habitat. ScienceBlogs Channel : Life Science
  • Shortlisted vehicles will be announced in early November and the members of the Irish Motoring Writers Association will have a final chance to test-drive contending vehicles at a refresher day before final judging takes place.
  • Judging by the way they tucked into their dinner, they must have been very hungry.
  • Judging from what I saw in Brasilia, these hopes are not unfounded. Nikolas Kozloff: Part III: What Is the Brazilian Brand?
  • There is a further corrosive effect of this mania for judging people on what they are, not what they do. Times, Sunday Times
  • Judging by the ruins of the castle, the internal foreparts and the main walls were built of stones and covered with bricks.
  • And he is not alone in judging the test less than strenuous. Times, Sunday Times
  • Judging by her past performance, Jane should do very well.
  • And a multiplexer selects one of the outputted results from the two input adder and the three input adder and subtracter based on the selection signal from the selection judging circuit.
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